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TO PEGGY ON THE LAWN.
!6he la dressed, like tha early springs.
In tho daintiest pink and white;
From her mischievous hand she flings
Pink petaled lawn daisies, the ■fait*.
Tha daisies are spalls, and after
She's caat them and knows that I'm
The ring of her dellcato laughter
Creaks Into bright ripples of sound.
So now I'm her poor captive knight.
Unable to cope with her art;
Henceforth, with her baby feet light.
She will walk roughshod o'er my heart.
NORTH WIND'S GIFT.
A boisterous fellow indeed ie North
Wind, but he is not always as rough as
he is known to be on eomo occasions.
He may ho as gentle as a slumbering
babe in ita cradle, he may bewitch all
living things with tbe tones of his lyre,
or he may hurst with the might of an
all powerful giant upon the world of
• men. That was a mischievous prank
he played in days of yore on a boy in
Norseland and whom we will call Olaf.
Pay heed and you shall learn about it.
Olaf was the only son of a widow,
.and she was both feeble and poor. She
had taught the boy to wait on her, and
this made him kind and thoughtful.
! One day she sent him for some flour
to tho storehouse. This was a frame
building, raised from the ground on
wooden props, and had to be reached
by a flight of stairs. Olaf ran lightly
' np the steps, got the flour and was turn
ing to hasten down again when North
Wind came puffing and panting that
caught up the flour and bore it oil
through the air.
Olaf went back for more flour, but
the moment he set foot on the stairs
North Wind snorted and sniffed about
him, and, pips! away went the flour. If
i 'you'll believe me, the same thing hap
pened a third time, and now Olaf was
positively angry, for it seemed quite
*too provoking that North Wind should
i act in Bitch a senseless fashion. Bo Olaf
.made up his mind that he would go in
, search of the thief and demand back
> fie set out at once, but he walked
many a long, weary miie before he
, came at last to North Wind's home.
* North Wind had quieted down and
was in a most gracious mood when Olaf
presented himself before him.
"Good day," said Olaf. "I hope you
are well. Mr. North Wind."
• "The game to yourself, my hoy, "said
I North Wind, und his voice waa gruff,
I but not unkind. "What brings you
Lhere, if I may ask?"
r "I've come," said Olaf, "to see if
you'll be so kind as to give me back the
flour you took from me on the store
house stairs. Mother and I are poor,
•.nd if we lose the little We have we'll
starve to death."
"I haven't your flour," said North
sWind, "hut since you"re so badly off
• here's a tablecloth for you. It will sup
ply you with all you want to eat and
drink if you but say, 'My cloth, spread
yourself and serve up all sorts of good
Thanking North Wind with all bis
heart. Olaf took tho cloth and started
Opt home. As the way was bo long, he
couldn't hope tovget hack to his mother
that night, so he stopped at a wayside
inn to rest until morning.
When tho people at the inn began to
Jrprepare the evening meal, Olaf thought
Sle would surprise them. So ho threw
his cloth on a table in the corner, say
"My cloth, spread yourself and serve
up all sorts of good things."
i Scarcely had he spoken before the
cloth did as it was bid, and every one
in tho room was filled with wonder,
There was no one better pleased than
the landlady, for she thought how much
hard work and trouble it would save
ler if she had such a oloth.
She spoke with her husband, about
if, and in the middle of the night he
stole into Olaf's chamber and changed
the cloth for one his wife had given
him that looked like it.
When Olaf woke the next morning,
rested and refreshed, he set out at once
fftr home, taking with him the wrong
cloth. He got there safely the same
day and ran to his mother, crying:
1 "Well, I've been to see North Wind,
•nd he's not so bad, after all. Here is
a, tablecloth he gave me, and it is of
the kind that if I just say the word it
will furnish us with all we need to eat
"I'll have to see that with my own
•yes before I can believe it," said his
Olaf laid the cloth on a table, and
with the air of one who knew what ho
was about said:
Id "My cloth, spread yourself and servo
lap all sorts of good things."
I But never so much as a crumb of dry
■bread did the oloth serve.
I ">" There's no help for it," Bftid Olaf.
■"I'll have to go back to North Wind and
■ask him the meaning of this."
B *Away he went so fast that he reached
■North Wind's home that same after-
evening, Mr. North Wind,"
I ."Good evening, my boy,"said North
■Wind. "What now?"
I "I want my rights for the flour you
Koek. That tableloth is good for noth
l_"Well, here is a ram," said North
pmiil, "that will furnish you with all
Itlu ild coins you want. All you have
m'-,~ is to say.' My ram, make money.' "
■ Olaf thought this, was pretty nice,
■and he went off feAing well content.
Hf tie had gone straight home, ho would
Slave had no further trouble, but feel-
Sic; tired he stopped at the wayside inu
Sorest for the night. Before he gave his
Brders he thought he would try his
Sani, and sure enough he soon had a
Standful of pure gold coins.
B The landlord saw this and thought
Be .would like to own so valuable a
Beast. When Olaf was fast asleep, he
Book another ram into the boy's room
miA left it tlicro in the place oi tho one
■ "North Wind is a pretty good feL
B>w," said Olaf when he got home to
Hs mother. "Here's a ram he has giv-
Bn me that will make all the money we
■ant, if I bat say the word."
Bv'lt will take a great deal to make
such stuff," tsclaimed Olaf's
Iff'.My ram. make money,' '„qri_ejl Olaf
promptly, but never a coin did the ram
"I knew itwasall nonsense," wailed
the widow, and that was all the com
fort Olaf got.
Without another word he aped back
to North Wind and told him the ram
had proved absolutely worthless. He
had come now to demand his rights, he
"Upon my word, you're a plucky
lad," exclaimed North Wind. " Well,
the beet I can do for you now is to give
you the stick in vender corner. It may
be of some use to you. If you say. 'My
stick, do your dutywill go on strik
ing until you say, 'My stick, be still."
With many thanks Olaf started for
home. As he passed the inn where he
had lost his treasures, he thought it
might not be a bsfd thing to stop there
once more. So he went in, threw him
self down on a bench and was Boon
The landlord quickly spied the magic
stick, and taking it for granted it
might be worth as much to him as the
cloth and ram be had taken from the
same guest he found another stick that
looked like it to leave in its place.
But as he laid hands on No h Wind's
gift, Olaf, who was only j.. nding to
be asleep, started up, crying:
"My stick, do your duty."
Then the stick fell to beating the
landlord, who tumbled headlong over
benches and tables, shrieking and
"For mercy's sake, bid this stick be
still, or it will beat me to death. Stop
it—for pity's sake stop it,and I'll give
you back your tablecloth and your
As soon as Olaf thought mine host
had been well punished he said quietly:
"My stick, be still."
At once the magic stick ceased from
its labors, and the landlord restored the
stolen goods to their rightful owner.
Olaf put the tablecloth and the stick
in his pocket, and fastening a cord to
the ram's horns led it home in triumph.
North Wind had paid handsomely
for the flour, and the widow and her
son lived in peace and plenty all their
days.—A nber Forrestier in Philadel
A Mew Building Material.
A new kind of building material as
a proposed substitute for ordinary stone
or brick is now receiving special in
dorsement on account of its freedom,
under various and repeated tests, from
the usual liability to crack or fracture.
To insure this property, with the othei
essential adaptations, silicic acid i
used, powdered and cleaned fiom all
impurities. Five to ten per cent of this
is mixed in warm river or rainwater,
and this 1b applied to slaked or well
burned lime, or added to hydraulic lime,
the resulting product being mixed with
sand and small portions of fluorspar.
This mixture is cast into molds, in
various shapes as may be desired, and
after removal the castings are left to
dry from 12 to 24 hours, which brings
them to a condition as dry as atmos
pheric air. In this state they are brought
into a steam boiler and steam blown
through so as to drive out all air, after
which the boiler is hermetically sealed
up and steam let in under a pressure
of 10 atmospheres. In this high pres
sure steam bath the stonea remain for
48 to 72 hours, afterward being submit
ted to a bath of boiling and saturated
chloride of calcium for 0 to 12 hours,
also under a pressure of about 10 at
mospheres, in the samo boiler, and the
condensed water may be used for the
bath. The stones are allowed to dry
in the open air, or, more quickly, by
circulating steam inside the boiler after
the chloride of calcium has been with
drawn and prior to taking out the stones.
—New York Sun.
The Coldest Cold.
The science of chemistry, like that
of geography, has its undiscovered north
pole. Four hundred and sixty-one de
grees below the freezing point of the
Fahrenheit thermometer ( —274 degree
C.) lies a mysterious, specially indi
cated degree of cold which science has
long been gazing toward and striving
to attain, wondering meanwhile what
may be the conditions of matter at this
unexplored point. Its existence has
long been indicated and its position es
tablished in two different ways—viz,
the regularly diminishing volume of
gases and the steady falling off of the
resistance made by pure metals to the
passage through them of electricity un
der increasing degrees of cold.
This point, tc which both these proc
esses tend as an ultimate, is called the
zero of absolute temperature. By more
than one eminent observer it is supposed
to be the temperature of interstellar
space, the normal lemperat.ure of jrlie
universe. Whether or not this suppo
sition be correct, the efforts which have
been made and are still in progress to
reach this degree of cold have been many,
diverse and ingenious, the equipment of
tho explorer being not boats, condensed
foods and the general machinery of ice
exploration, but all the varied resources
of mechanics and of chemistry which
can be combined to cemp».ss the ex
tremest degree of cold.—lvlcClurvi'e
Prepared For Emergencies*
Physician—John, just loosen up those
scales a bit; I expect that patient whom
I promised an increase in weight of 50
John —Yes, Eir.
Physician —And, John, after he has
gone tighten them up again. That fat
man who wants to lose some of his
flesh may be in some time during tho
An Economical Wire.
He—l can't send my clothes to the
tailor's every time they need a button.
We must economize. Can't you sew
on these suspender buttons yourself?
She —Here, my dear; fasten them
np with a hairpin. That will save
thread, yon know. —New York Weekly.
This remedy la becoming so well known and
so popular aa to need no special mention. All
who have used Electric Bitters sing the same
long of praise. A purer medicine doea not
exist and it Is guaranteed to do all that is
claimed. Electric Blttera will cur* all diseases
Of the Liver and Kidneys, will remove Pimples,
Bolls, Salt Rheum and other a flections caused
by impure blood. Will drive Malaria from the
system and prevent as wall as cure all Malarial
fevera. For cure of Headache, Constipation
and Indigestion try Electric Bitters. Entire
satisfaction guaranteed, or money refunded.
Price 50c and $1 per bottle at C V. Helnse
man's drug store.
LOS ANGELES HERALD, THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 7. 1893.
ELECTIONS IN CORSICA.
rhe Loss of a Life or Two Apparently Mot
of Much Account.
The elections for the council general
were going on all over the island of Cor
sica. The canton of Soocia comprises
several villages, among 'others Ouagno,
noted for its famous mineral springs
and also for the turbulence of its people.
The elections took place in each village,
•nd on the morrow the presidents of tho
several bureaus were to meet at Soocia
for the formal declaration of the poll.
In consequence of certain disorders that
had already occurred, the mayor of Soc
eia issued an edict to the effect that none
of the inhabitants of Guagno was to en
ter the village that day.
The inhabitants of Ouagno chose to
ignore this order, and 60 of them, all
armed, and all angry that their candi
date had been defeated, marched upon
Boccia, headed by their mayor. Two
gendarmes—not armed—had been placed
at she entranoe of the village and warned
the advancing troop 3 that they were tc
come no farther. The mayor of Guagno
cried "Fire!" There was a general vol
ley from his followers, and the two gen
darmes fell dead. "They both bore ex
cellent characters. One of them had been
24 years in the service, had been proposed
for the military medal and leaves a wife
and three children."
Such was the first account in the daily
paper of Bastia. It occupied about seven
inches of one column. The next day the
editor had had time to reflect (or he, too,
may possibly have had a significant
warning), for in an article three inches
long the account was somewhat quali
fied, and there was this important emen
dation, "It seems we were not correct in
stating that it was the mayor of Guagno
who gave the order to fire upon the gen
The third day there were just two
lines, "In consequence of the unfortu
nate affair at Soocia it is probable that
the mayor of Ouagno will send in his
resignation." That was all. I took in
the newspaper regularly for a week, for
I was curious to see how the affair would
end, but there was nothing more—ap
parently no inquiry, no prosecution of
the offenders.—Contemporary Review.
The Tower of Silence.
The Parsees will not burn or bury
their dead, because they consider a dead
body impure, and they will not suffer
themselves to defile any of the elements.
They therefore expose their corpses to
vultures. One sees nothing but the
quiet, whito robed procession (white is
mourning among the Parsees) following
the bier to the Tower of Silence. At the
entrance they look their last on the dead,
and the corpse bearers—a caste of such
—carry it within the precincts and lay
it down, to be finally disposed of by the
vultures which crowd the tower.
Meanwhilo, and for three days after,
the priests say constant prayers for the
departed, for his soul is supposed not to
leave the world till the fourth day after
death. On tho fourth day there is the
Uthanna ceremony, when large sums of
money are given away in memory of the
departed. The liturgy in use is a series
of funeral sermons by Zoroaster.
Of superstitions the Parsees have had
more than they retain. Connected with
burial is the popular conception as to the
efficacy of a dog*s gaze after death.
Dogs are Bacred and supposed to guide
the souls of the dead to heaven and to
ward off evil spirits; hence it is custom
ary to lead a dog into tho chamber of
death, that he may look at the corpse
before it is carried to the tower. —Nine-
Eccentricitiea In Palacea.
The King of Siam, who, according to
late reports, has had a palace construct
ed which ho can submerge iv the sea at
will and so live under water whenever
he chooses, is not the only monarch who
has indulged in eccentricities of this
For instance, history has preserved
the memory of the ice palace built by
the Russian Empress Anne, who pun
ished several of her dainty courtiers by
compelling them to pass the night in
this great chamber of state, where they
were almost frozen to death.
The Czar Paul, ancestor of the present
Emperor of Russia, constructed a room
formed entirely of huge mirrors, where
he spent hours walking to and fro in full
uniform—a singular taste for the ugliest
man in Russia.'
One of the native princes of Java
cooled his palaco by making a stream
fall in a caacado over the gateway, and
the Indian despot Tippo Sahib placed be
side his dinner table a life size figure of
a tiger devouring an English officer, the
roar of the boast and the shrieks of the
victim being imitated by hidden machin
ery.—Harper's Young People.
Triple Pillar Saw Frame.
Among the recent mechanical con
structions of note ia a triple pillar saw,
frame, conveniently designed to occupy
a space not much wider than an ordina
ry vertical log frame. In carrying out
this plan the cross girder, which carries
the saw frame and the crank shaft bear
ings, is in one piece, tho whole being
supported on three turned pillars, on
which by means of screws connected by
suitable gearing they are raised and
lowered together. In order to limit the
distance between the pillars as much as
possible, tbe connecting rod is attached
to the saw frame that is farthest from
the crank shaft. There is a bell crank
and flywheel at each end of the crank
shaft, whioh eriable the machine to work
steadily at high speeds without excessive
vibration.—New York Sun.
One For the Turk.
One of the stories that drifted out of
the plaisance is of the mosque where
prayers were said daily at regular inter
vals for the natives. A pious woman
passing accosted a young Oriental and
chatted with him, finishing with a nod
toward his prayer house and the remark,
"I hope you go to church every Sunday,
like a Christian." "No," was the quick
reply, "I go every day, like a Turk"—
which must score one for the heathen.—
New York Times
It Should Be In Every House.
J. B. Wilson, 371 Clay St., Bbarpsburg, Pa.,
says he will not be without Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption, Coughs and Colds.
That it cured his wife who was threatened with
Pneumonia after an attack of "La Grippe"
when various other remedies and several phy
sicians had done her no good. Bobert Barber,
of Cookaport, Pa., claims Dr. King's New
Discovery haa done him more good than any
thing he ever used for Lung Trouble. Nothing
like It. Try It. Free Trial Bottles at C. F.
Heinzeman's drug store, Large bottles, SOc
FINANCE AND TRADE.
Stock Eiohenga Review.
New York, Dec. 6 .—The feature of the day
waa dullness In the tour leading Industrials.
Atchison add St. Paul did three-fourths of the
entire business. The status of Atchison was
a subject of Interest, and President Ralnhart's
denial did not satisfy the street that every
thing wasall right. After an early advance ot
% the stock fell off 1%. with final recotery of
H- Tbe chief declines of the day ware: Mis
sourl Pacifle 1%, and 1 per cent in Great
Northern and Manitoba. Atchison 4's dtclined
HI-, and rallied iKI class A receded 9% and re
covered Ji per cent,
Uoveroment bonds closed Strang.
N«w York, Dec. 6.—Money on call was easy
at I<*l% | er cant; cloied at 1% per cent.
Prime mercantile paper—3%<S6% per cent.
Sterling exohsnne — Firm ; $4.84%(54.84%
for 60-day mils; $4.80%(14.87 for demand.
Sam Francisco, Dec. 6,—Drafts, light, 05;
STOCKS AND BOND". ,
New York, Dec. 6.—Closing quotations were
U.S. 4's rag 113 Northern Pao .... <;%
U. L 4's coupon.. 114 Nor. Pac. pre 22%
U. S. 2's rag 95 Northwestern .. . 105%
Pacific 6'a 101% Northweitn pre .139
Atchison 18* N. Y. Osntral 102(4
Amer Express....lls Oregonlmp. 110
Canadian Pac ... 74 Oregon Navigtn.. 30
Canada Southern. 53K Ore Short Line.... 6%
Central Pao 18% Pacific Mail 15
0, It. i ti 70% Pullman Palace.. 112.t
Chicago ties 67% Reading 21%
Amer. Cot. Oil . . 28% RichmondTer 3
Delaware A Lack. 166 RloG. Western... 13
Denver A Bio Q.. 33 Rio O. W. pre ... 45
Distillers AC. F.. 26fc Rio G. W. firsts... 72
Gl. Northern pre. 105 Rock Island 68!*
Illinois central.. 82% St. Paul 64%
X ansa. A l ex. 23% St. Paul A Omaha 38%
Lake Shore 127 ..SugarTrust 83
Lead Trust 21% Texas A Pacific. 8%
Louisville & Nash no% union Pacific ... il%
Michigan Can . ..101 In. 8. f xpress 52
Missouri Pao 24% (Veils, Fargo 122
Nat. Cordage .... 19% Western Union... 88%
Nat Cordage pre. 44 Gen. Bleclrlo 32y*
North American.. 4S Nat. Linseed Oil. 25%
Boston, I cc. 6.—Following are tha closing
Atchison 18% Mexican Central . 6%
BellieHphone Ihh (San D.ego 5
Hew York, Dec. 6.—Mining sh ares closed
i hollar 60 Plymouth 20
Crown Point 80 Sierra Nevada— 1.20
con. cal. A Va . 3.80 -Uandard 1,10
Deadwood 60 Union Con 1.00
Gould % Curry... 1.10 Yellow Jacket.... 1.10
Hale A -S or cross.. .80 Iron Silver 10
Homestake 9.00 Quicksilver 1.50
Mexican 1.10 quicksilver pre.. .12.00
Ontario 5 50 Bulwer 05
Ban Francisco, Dec. 6.—Closing quotations
were as follows:
Balchar MO.Confidence 1.50
Beat A Belcher... 2.35 Peerless 05
Chollar OOlPotosl ' 0
Crocker or, Ophir 1.05
< on. A Virginia.. 3.60 savage 70
Gould t&Curry 1.16 8 erra Nevada 1.30
Hale A Norcross.. .80 Union Con 1.00
Peer 05 Yellow Jacket.... 1.16
San Francisco, Dec 6.—Silver bars 09®%
00 Ue per ounce.
Mexloan dollars, 57%(958c.
New York, Deo.«.—Bar silver, 69% c; Mexi
can dollars, 56%.
Chicago Grain Market.
Chicago, Dec. o.—Wheat was qalet. The
market opened %c higher; advanoed V on
buying of cash and Decern he; declined V on
weaker cables, all sorts being lower except
California Intureaandon the rumor that France
would probably Increase duty on Imports; ral
lied %c on buying by shorts at decline; closed
firm and %o higher than yesterday for May, lc
higher for December.
Receipts were 111,000; shipments, 11,000;
Closing quotations: Wheat, firm; cash,
63% c; May, 69Ke
Corn—Higher; cash, 36%0: May, 40% c.
Oats—Firm: cash, 28V-; May, 31V-
OTHER GRAIN MARKETS.
Liverpool, Dec. 6.—Whent was quiet bnt
demand poor; holders offer moderately. Cali
fornia No 1 closed at 5s 6djß,sa 7d; red west
ern spring No. 2, 5a sd(g)se 0%; red western
winter No. 2, 5s 2%®5s 3%d
Corn-Steady; demand fair. Mixed western,
San Fravcisco, Dec. 6.—Wheat firm De
cember, $1.09%; May, $1.21%.
Bailey—Quiet. May, 8!».5c.
San Francisco Produce Market.
San Francisco. Dec. o.—Local merchandise
market steady with good demand for leading
The produce markets are quiet.
Potatoes and onions are steady.
Asparagus Is in the market.
Oranges are pleu if nl and lower.
name plentiful; good demand.
Mushrooms are offered.
New York, Deo. 0 —Hops—Dull.
Copper—Barely steady; Lake, $10.30.
lead—Basy; domestic, $3.30.
Tin—Dull; straits, $20.55 hid.
Coffee—Options opened 55 to 25 points hither
on better Huropeau markets; qloaed firm,
with a net advance of from 5 to 25
points. Rales were 5500 bags, including De
cember at $10.63(910.70; January, $10.35
(810:40; February, $16.40; March, $15.85$
18 95. Spot Rio closed higher, No, 7 at
Sugar—Raw closed abont steady; refined
Chicago Stock Market.
CHicaeo, Dec. 0. — Cattle: Receipts were
7000 head. The market dull and cosed weak.
A few Christmas steers sold? at $ti; brlme
shippers, $4 50(#5.15; others, $3.71'<«4.10.
No Texas steers sold; clearunce not effected.
Hogs—Receipts were 32,000 head. The mar
ket was weak and closed lower. Rough and
common, $4.7593.00; packing and shipping,
$5 1(Xg)5.25; prima heavy aud butchers'
weight., SS.ltMta.4oi assorted light, $5.40,*
5.45; mixed. $5.10\a5.15.
Sheep—Receipts were 15,000 head. Tbe
market was slow and closed lower. Natives,
$2.0035.00; westerns, $3.00<g3.50.
Salt Meats and Lard.
Chicago, Dee. o.—Pork: Kasv; January
$12.47!-;; May, $12.05.
Laid — Steady; January, $7,82U; May,
Bibs—Steady; January, $0.60; May, $0.67%
New York, Dec. 6.—Petroleum — Closed at
New York, Dec. 6.—Wool—Firm. Domestic
fleece, 71e9(j}2; pulled, 20!520c.
LOS ANGELES LOCAL MARKETS.
[The quotations given below are current
wholesale selling prices).
Poultry and Kegs.
Poultry— Hens, $5.00.g55.60 per do/.: young
roosters,s4.oo@s4 50; old roosiers,s4.o<l<ass.oo;
broilers, $email@example.com; ducks, $5.60(g6,00; tur
keys, 13 to 14c per lb.
Eggs—California ranch, per doz., 30® 32c;
Butter—Fancy creamery, 28 ounce squares,
60 10 65c; . 'nry daiiy, per roll, 50 to 55c;
choice, 45 to 50c.
Cheese— Eastern, per lb., 13 to 14c; Califor
nia, large, 12c; 3 lb., hand, 16c; Young Amer
Flour—Per bbl, L. A. XXXX,S3.6O: Capitol
Mills, $3 60. Sperry's, $4 15; Drifted Snow,
$4.15; Victor, $4,15; Crown, $4.15; Stockloula,
Mill F*ed—Bran, per ton, $21: shorts, $23:
mixed feed (corn and bailey., per 100 lbs , $1:
cracked corn, $1.05; feed meal, $1.01; tolled
Beans—Navy or small write, per 100 lbs.,
$2,75(83.26; pink, per 100 lb-., $3.00g3.50;
biack-eyed, period lba., $2.50,92.75; Lima,
PorAToKs-Per 100 lbs., firstname.lastname@example.org.
Beets—Per 100 lbs.. 75c.
Cabbage—Per 100lbs.. r>s@7oc.
Carrots—Per 100lbs.. 75c
onions—Per 100 lbs , $1.2591.35.
Parsn rs-Per 100 lbs., $1.
Sweet Potatoes—Per 100 lbs., 75c.
Tomatoks—Per box, 85e.
TOKNies—Per I'JO lbs., 90c.
Apples—Sundrled' sack«,7®9cper lb.; boxe,
10ftf.l le; evaporated, fancy, liMl2c.
Apricots—Fancy, per lb., ll(sl2'.<c; choice,
Peaches—Fancy, unpeeled, per lb., 8@10c;
Prunes—Choice, boxes, per lb., 8810 c; sacks,
6®7c; fancy, 9@loc.
Wholesale butchers' prices for whole car
ess tea :
Bur—First quality, s@sKc; second, 4'-./<r.
i\c: third, 4fe4%c.
veal-Range, heavy, 4H95>4c; do. light, 6'a
SUo i dairy, 6%a7c.
MeTTon-4U(»o;>,c; spring lamb, 7(rs7J*c.
Pork- - i" ...
Smoked Meats, Etc.
Hams—Bex, per lb . 12% p.
Bacon—Hex, per lb., loc; Detiance, 14% c;
light medium, 1 3%c.
I'oaa—Dry salt, 10%®llc per lb.
DaiaD Bif.f -1 lf«l2c per lb.
Labd— Per lb., iv tiercel, compound, He; Rex,
pure, 10} ie
Grain and Hay.
ls.tßi.av Feed, per cental, 70?; brewing, $1.
Wheat—No. 1, pur cental, 41.15; No. 2, $1.
Corn—Per cental, $1.
Oats—No. 1. p-i cental, $1.50.
Hat—Oat, $899; wheat $9910; barley, $89
9; alfalfa, $9<«l0.
Straw—Barley, per ton, $5; wheat, $5.
Apples -P(r box, 9191 50.
Bananas—Per bunch. $1.75'«2.
Cranbkkihes—Per bbl., $7.25;»7..°>0.
Pears—Per box, $1.
Qbapes—Per box, 75985 c.
Wlaee and Idqnore.
[Quotations on liquors revised by H. J. Woolla
cott, impoiter and exporter. See ad. I
CitAMPAONK-Mumm, pints, $35; quarts,s3.'!;
Pommery, pints, $36.50; qusrts, $34 50; Koe
derer, pint-, $80.50; quarts. $34.50: Monopole,
pints, $35; quarts, $33; Delbeck, pints, $34;
Bitters—Angostura, $1.15; Damiana. $7:
Fernet Branca. $10.50: Hostettei's, $S.'<o:
Amer Picon, $17: Harper's WildOherry, $7.75;
Peruvian, $7.55; Peppermint, $2.25; Veue
zuela. $8.25; Lash, $7.
Ale— Bam & Co., by Foster, $11.75; by Burke,
$17.50; Tenueut's $t;>.soc McMullen's, $21
bTouT—Gulness's. by Foster, $11,50; by
Burke, $17.50; Johnson, $11.50; Xounents,
Brer—Val Blatz Milwaukee quarts, $1150:
pints, $12; Red Ribbon, quarts, $15; pints. $10.
Extract or Malt-Hon''. Malt, $3.25; Liquid
Bread, $3.75; Best Tonic, $2.75 per doz in,
Whiskv—Duffy's Ma t, $9.25; Herrnltßcy.
$11; Belle of Bourbon, $9.50; 11. J. W. Bour
bon, $8.50; H. J. W. Rye, $8.50; Mellwood,
$11; J. 11. cut er 0. X., $11.05; A Ho. 1,98.50:
Old Taylor. $12.
Wbisky by Bbl—From $1.65 to $1.45 per
gallon aueording to age.
Scotch Whisky-Stewart's Aberdeen, $12.50;
Ibish Whisky—lrish Malt, $11: Burkes
Keus—Five-gallon, 65c: 10 gallon, btlc; half
barrels, $1 55.
Demijohns—Half gallon, $2.75; one gallon,
OINOER Ale—C A c. Belfast, $15.00; Ross,
GIN—A. V. H., $24 00: I. A. I. N., $25 50;
Boord'sOld Tom, $11.1)0; Burnett's $10.50,
Wolf's pints, $12,00; quarts, $11 00.
Bauterni—Bert's, qna-ls, $11.00: pint"!,
$12,000; A. De Luce & File, quarts, $13.00;
pints, $14 00.
White Wink—Geischeimer, quarts, *14.00;
Maccoranner, <iuarls, $10.00; l.ebfrauuruch,
quarts, $17.00; lioenigen ViC Berb, quant,
Claret—Chateau La Rose, quarts, $7.00;
p<n's, $8 00; Margaux, pints', $12.00; quart!,
$11.00; Chateau de Frauds,quarts,s9.co: pint',
$10.00; Pontet Canot, quarts, $14.00; uints,
Mineral Water—Apolllnarls, quarts, $9.50;
pints, $13.50; Sethsed», quarts, $8.50. half
gaiious, $5.50; Londonderry, half-galions,
$7.00: quarts, $10.00; pints, $14.00: Hunyadi,
$11.73; Nai a rods, pints; $9.00: quarts, $7.50;
White Rock, $6 50; Vichy, $12 50.
Ooonac—Henne«sy.X, $16.75: XXX, $21.00;
Martell, X, $17.50; Martell, XXX, $21.50;
Kvarlste, Deponte & Co., $20.00.
Cordials—Marlachine, $13.30: Vermouth,
N. P., $6.65, Italiau, $6.50; Kummoll, $15.00;
Absinthe, $19.50; Anisette, $17.00.
Winks—claret, 30955; Ziulandel, 55985 c;
Port, Angelica, Bheiry, Muscatel, 45.(J551.25
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Wednesday, Dec. 6.1893.
G Addison at vi (! fl Brooks—Lot 9, Mosher
Mosher tract; $050.
H Corday ot ux to C Marx—6..: blk 172, Po
Z W Thomas et ux to F J Llscome—B' a lot 4ti,
Mills & Wicks' auab of sec 8 and 9, T3 8, R 14
D Wallace to B E Leland-EV,' of W>.< of W 1 .
of K<„ and SU of 1 of r.<., of lot 163, Ro Ex-
Missßion aa San Fernando; $3000.
LV Root et con to E Smith-Lots 18 to 51,
Bead tract; $4500.
W A Terry to F H Terry—Lot 8 of Busk ii
Crawford's subb lot 6, hltt a, H !-; $10.
B 8 Uecring et ux to D J Stone—of SEA
of 8814 sec 35, T3 8. R 12 W; $1200.
8 Newton to H R Burdick-Lots 1 and 2. blk
10, Le Mar's Bvb of N % ol blk 221, Pomona irt,
C P Patterson et ux 'o A R Rurdick -Lots 3
and 4, blk 10. Le Msr'stub of N !i blk 221, Po.
mona trt, Pomona; $240.
C P Livingstone et ux to A B Luckcnhack—
Lot 4, blk 17, Pickerlu< Land and Water Co,
A Hanßhe to J B Hanshe—Lot 15, Brooks &
Buttaer's sub lot 3, B 0 Clark's sub iot 20, hia
A, Ban Paßqual trt; $300.
A J Young et ux to L A Storage. Commission
and Lnmber Co—Lot 11, blk 7, Foothill tract;
8 J Hammond to C Haondel—W % oi sen 20,
T2 N, R 16 W; $10.
University Eank 01 Los A ngeles to S B 3nrks—
Lot 11, blk 3, and lots 10, 11 and 12, blk 1, and
10 20 In blk 1, Rosemont trt: $345.33.
C Ingles et al to C M Ricks—Lots 4 and 5,
Broadrick'a sub of Cells' Vineyard tract and
other property: $10,000.
BM Parker to D Frc-man-Lotß 21, 22.30
and 40, Dumer and Jehnson,s sub of .»>„.,f NIC
Ji of sec 38. T 2 8, R 14 W; deoree of court
Same to same—Block 259, luglewood; de
cree of court.
P da Cells to A C Woodward—Lot 41, Josefa
sub of Celts Vineyard trt; $1000.
F W fhepherd to W. H Horton—Lot 39, blk
2, Wolfskin traci; $500.
Pickering Laud and Water Co to If B Church
man-Lots 6, 7, 8, 9. 10, 11, 12, blk 24, Whit
C H MoArthurto J B McArthur— Lot 4fl, blk
C, La Canada, and other property; $1500.
M Gilbert et con to Lot 20 blk 5.
Urmston trt: $10.
A rtehelliiur to J A Fortmann et al—Lot 27
blk 3, Bunny trt; $1100.
v Burbank et ux to T Hanertv—Lot 1 blk 9,
Ro Provideueia ii Scott trt; 1000,
II Mollnow et ux to 8 L Merrill -Lot 10, Nlcs
O C Beoien et nx to C C Tilley—iot 90, Mills
& Wicks trt; $425.
A D children* to W B Shaw—Lots 15 and 16
blk B, Atwood's sub of lot 5 blk 73. H 8; $1.
J Howe et ux to G A Neth—l.ot 2 blk D,
Hughe's sub blk 160 Pomona: $575.
8 F Clarke to J M (ltiinn-8 70 ft lot 9 and S
70 ft of W 10 ft lot 4 bik 11, H SI $1,
Univoriity Bank of Los Angeles to W Burr-
W Burr to University Bank of Los Angeles-
FNTownsendet ux to Southern California
National Bank—Property; $1.
T MoDantelß et al to 8 A Marshall—Lot 38,
blk B, Potter <fc West's subd Thorpe trt; $500.
Deed a 35
Note—Figures separate by a danh indicate
page and number of book ol miscellaneous rec
FOR A WILt NOT COMETH
Anagreeable Laxative and NERVE TONIC.
Sold by Druggists or aont by mall. 2oc..fiuc.,
and $1.00 per package. Samples free.
TOVB-4*\ The Favorite TOOTH POWBI3
JTJLM for tho Teeth and Breath.2sc
Bold by C. F. Hcinezraiin. 322 N Main „i
file Celebrated French Cure,
"SZ? " APHRODITINE "
fls Sold on a
GUARANTEE Be W
to cure nay form ol ILi w
nervohß disease or V"*> yr
any disorder of the
generative organs jG£EI*S /fifths
of either se y
whether arising /V; J> : '/''
from the excessive/
Btl CUE I use of Stimulants, AFTER
Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful indiscre
tion, over ludulgence, iSic.sueb as Loss of Brain
Power, Wakefulness, Bearing down Pains In the
back, Seminal Weakness, Hysteria, Nervous Pros
tration, Nocturnal Kmissions, Leucorrhiea, Diz-
Eiuess, Weak Memory, Loss of Power and Impo
tencv, which if neglected often lead to premature
old iige and Insanity. Price fl.oo a box, 6 boxes
for }ii.oO. Sent by mail on receipt of price.
A WRITTEN GUARANTEE la given for every
$5.00 order received, to refund the money if a
permanent cure Is not effected. We have thou
sands of testimonials from old and young, of
both sexes, who have been permanently cured
bytheuseof Aphroditine. Circular free. Adureas
THIE APHRO MEDICINE CO..
Western Branch. Box 27, Portland, Ob.
Sold by H. ai, trALK & SUN, Auiggmio ~*o
I. spring si., 1.06 Angeles, C.v,
'•"stVis a a"ara' ■ - . v <J ■ aVsfsrVWa'sfls'lsl
aafsjh. What Is the condition of yours? Is your hair dry, a J
M hsff h, I ' Dom ">t »plfi the cn-.Ss? Has itasj
ffflnft lifeless appearance? Does it fall out when combed or Jg
mmjat brushed? Is it full of dandruff ? Does your scalp itch ?J«
I-s it dry or in a heated condition ? If these are some of ■'
JHBP-Qi your symptoms be warned in time or you will become bald. ■,
yflß\Skookum Root Hair Grower j!
I|g what you need. Tts prmluction In not an nuci-ient, hut the rwinltof orlantlfto ■ \
\ I rt'-'-oart'li. J. ot the dHrftspflO' tho hair and BCatlp led to UwdIMUT- r
\\s Sir *''' laHw ' ' ' ■2*'' .i-.i n■ bl Ikool am conl di i neither mlßMtfb] nor oIU. It \ *
■ ' H\ hutadeUgntfuHy coollug a«d reTresbing Tonic. By stlmulatiiu . ■
j p - \ the follicles, it stops failing hair, cur dandruff and grovys hair on bald J§
/ /// IbmHw 11 \ Kee P thft scalp clean, healthy, and free from Irritating eniptloni, by ■ B
/// iW$Km 'I I Th 'j u, * e of fcoo^"ttm ii *' n S° a 2>- It d«stroys parasitia insects, which f**d on l R
I I'll tit 'jiHiPi 1 ii ' I Ir your'dniKKist cannot eupplv you send direct to at, and we will forward \ ■
, ,i \ on n-cpfpLof price. Wrowcr, Sl.OOptr bottle ; 6 for $5.00. Boap, Mc-I
*W- 1A \ per jar ; G for t >.50. * J I
i'l n 1 «l THE SKOOKUH ROOT HAIR GROWER CO., !j
TB j¥(?/W^* EK 6* Wouth Fifth Avenue, New YorU, N. Y. }
Combined with Sulphate of Hydraslla.
Nervousness, Dyspepsia, Lrsg of Appetite,
Debility aud a low couditiou of the system
will be promptly relieved and cured by Its use.
Invaluable for overworked business men and
weak, nervous women. Pleasant, prompt and
efficient. 190 doses $I. Out the ganutne; man
ufactured only by Taylor & Myers Pharmacy
Co., St. l'aul, Minn.
Los Angeles agents, 11. M. SALE & PON, 220
S. Spring st 4-1 ly
|)ACIFIC COAST STEAMSHIP CO.
Goodall, Perkina A Co., General Agents, San
Northern routes embrace Hues for Portland,
Ore., Victoria, B. C, and Fuget Sound, Alaska
and all coast points.
TIME TABLE FOR DECEMUER, 1893.
lews san rßAaWaat o>
Port Harford '8. 8. Corona, December 4,
hauta Barbara I 13, 22, 31, Jan, 9.
Red, ndo I
Port LOi Angeles.. 8. S. Santa Rosa, December
Newrort. I 9,18,27, Jan. 5.
San Dltgo i
lor— IS, 8. tea Am December
East San Pedro....: 2, 11. 20, H9, Jan. 7.
ban Pedroand wayis. 8. Eureka, December 7,
ports I 16, 25, Jan. 3.
LEAVE PORT LOS ANI.ELKS AND REDONDO.
For— 8. S. Santa Ross, December
2,11, 20. 20, Jan. 7.
Ban Diego S. 8. Corona, December 6,
I 15 24, Jap. 2.
For— 8, 8. Santa Roaa, December
Ban Francisco 4, 13,22, 31, Jan. 9.
Port Hurlord 8. 8. Corona, Dtcembet 8,
Santa Barbara 17, 26, Jan. 4.
LEAVE BAN PEORO AND XAST SAN PEDItO.
For— ,8. 8. Eureka. December 1,
Ban Francisco I 10, 19, 28, Jan. 6.
and IS. & Los Angehs, December
way ports I 5,14, 23, Jan. 1.
Cars to connect with steamers via San Pedro
leave B. P. R. B. (Arcade) at 5 p. m. and
Terminal R R. depot a 5:15 p. m.
Cars to connect via Redouio leave Santa Fe
depot at 10 a.m., or from Redondo Railway
depot at 0 a. m.
Cars to connect via Port Los Angeles leave
S. p, R. R. depot at 1:10 p. m. for steamers
Plans of steamers' cabins at agent's office,
wheru berths may be s cured.
The company reserves the right to change
tbe steamers of their days of Balling.
458JP* For passage or freight as aoove or for
ttckeis to and from all important points In
Europe, apply to
W. PARRIS, Agent
Office, No. 124 W. Second street, L s Angeles
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA RAILWAY
COMPANY. (Santa Fe Route.)
IN EFFjfCT SUNDAY. SEPT. 18, 1893.
Trains arrive aud depart from La Grande sta
Leave Los Angeles. Arrive.
• 5:15 p.m . . Chicago Limited— • 7:50 a.m
• 7;ooa.in ...Overland Express... * 6:2oJp.m
• 8:15 a.m .San Diego Coast Line. * 1:15 p.m
• 4 30 p.m San Dltgo Coast Line. • 6:50 p.m
• 7:00 a.m f 1 * 7:50 a.m
• 9:00 a.m ...Ssu Bernardino... I * 9:soam
i ....via Pasadena.... } t 1:25 p.m
• 4:00 p.m | I * 6:20;p.m
• 5:15 p.m l J * 7:35 p.m
» 7:60 a.m Riverside via— i f 1:25 p.in
• 9:00a.m 5 ..San Bernardino.. ■ 6:20p.m
t 6:05 am i.. Riverside and — i *10».15a.m
tll:l)0a.m ) .ban Bernardino,. .>
• 4:30 p.m ( via Orange > * 6:50 p.m
• 7:ooa.mi fßedlands, Mentonel * !1:50a.m
• 9:00 a.m | .and Highland.... | t 1:25 p.m
U via > * 6:20p.m
•"'4:oop m | Pasadena I | 7:35 p.m
• 5:15 p in I J
t 6:osam (Re lands, Mentonei '10:158.01
|ll:0 ia.m s.aud Highlands via. [
• 4:iop.ni (Orange & Riverside) * 6:50 p.m
• 9;ol)a.rn I 1 * 7:35 a.m
..Axusa, Pasadena . * 8:43 a.m
• 1:30 pm I and • 9;f)Oa.m
• 4:60 p.m t Intermediate V t 1:25 p.m
t 5:30p.m 1 Stations "4:18 p.m
\ * 6:20 p.m
• 7:00 p.ra l I J * Z :35 .P' m
• 7:ooa.m| Pasadena * 7:50a.m
• 5:15 p.nil Pasadena t 1:25 p.m
t 6:05 a.m .Banta Aus t 8:50 a.m
• 8:15 a,m Santa Ana
t 1:50p.m Santa Ana * 1:15 p.m
• 4:30 pm Santa Ana * 6:50 p.m
• 7:52 am BantaMonlca » 9:45 a.m
•10:15 a.m BantaMonlca • 3:50 p.m
• 4:45 p.m Banta Monica * 6:34 p.m
•10:00a.m Redondo * 8:29 a.m
• 4:45 p.m Redoudo. * 3:50 p.m
t 9:00 a.m San Jacinto v Pasadena t 1:25 p.m
sll:uoa.m -tan Jao'nto via Orange
t 9,00 a.m Temecula via Pasadena 1 1:25 p.m
fli :00 am Temecula via Orange. 110 15 a.m
t 8:15 p.m Escondido v Coast Line t 1:15 pm
Trains via Passdena line arrive at Downey
avenue station 7 ininuteß earlier and leave 7
•Dally. tDaily except Sunday. IBundays
only E. W. McGEE, City Pass. AT. Agt.,
129 N. Spring at., Los Angelea.
And La Grande station.
MT. LOW! RAILWAY.
IN EFFECT OCTOBER 18, 1893.
Leave Lob Angeles for
Rubio Cafiou via Leave Rubio Cafion
Terminal Railway. for Los Angeles.
9:ooa.in. dally. 9:40 a. m. dally.
1-25 pm. Sat. ,t Sun. 2:05 p. m. Sat A Bun,
4:00 p.m. daily 4:40 p. m. daily.
The incline cars wilt run between Bublo
cafiou aud Echo mouutalu 15 minutes after
the arriv-sl of each train. Beyond Echo moun
tain are 20 milos of tho finest bridle road to be
found in any part of the world, on which the
grandest tceuery that can be found on the
globe is at hand at -jvery turn.
On the summit ol Echo mouutaln saddle ani
mals are always In waiting, with competent
guides to convey partiea through Castle canon,
Grand cafion and Crystal springs to Mt. Lowe
and the highest peaks visible from i'asadeua.
ROUND TRIP RATES.
Los Angeles to Rubio can jn, $1; to Echo
mountain, $2.70. _ ,
Pasadena to Rubio canon, Ooceuti; to Echo
! mountain, $2.35.
Altadena Junction to Rubio cafiou, 40 cents;
>o Echo mouutaiu, $2.
1 Saddle animals from Echo mountain to Mt.
1.0we,52. D. U. BURKS,
City Passenger and Ticket Agent, Stimsou
block. Sprtug aud Third streets, Los Angeles.
General otlices, Grand Opera House block.
Pasadena, Cal. T. 8. C. LOWE,
President and General Manager.
J. T. WHEEDON, Traffic Manager. 7-14
Winter Time Card so 11.
: IN EFFECT 5 A. M. MONDAY, SEPT. 25, 1893.
Los Angeles Depot, corner Grand Ayeuue au.l
Take Grand avenue cable or Main street and
Agricultural pari horse cars,
i 'i rains Lvave ' Tralua Leav^
1 os Angeles Redoudo
for Redoudo for Lob Angeles
9:15 a.m. 7:45 a. in.
1:35 p.m. 11:00 a.m.
5:10 p. in. 3:45 p, m
Running time hetween Los Angeies aud Re
doudo Beach, 50 minutes.
Clly ticket ofiloe at A. B Greenwald's Cigar
Store, corner First and Spiing stieuts.
GEO. J. AltNSWiiBT.'-J. President.
K. H THOMPSON, Vice-President.
J. N. SUTTON, bup't, Redondo Beach,
Southern Pacific Company
IMPORTANT CHANGE OF TIME.
OCTOBSR 1, 1893.
Trains leave and are due to arrive at
LOS ANQKI.ES (ARCADE DEPOT)
Fifth street, dally, as follows;
Leave for destination. Arrive
2:00 p.m 3an Fran. A Saeram'to 7:30 a.m.
10:40 p.m *an Fran. A Saeram'to 148 p.m
2;00 p.m Ogdou .t East, 2d class 7:30 a m
10:40 p.m Ogden & Cast. Ist class 1:48 p.m
10:40p.m Portland. Or 7:30a.m
8:30 a.m... El I'aso and East... 4:00 p.m
8:30a.m .Deming and East... 4:00 p,ss
8.30 a.m Banning 4 08 p.m
Redlands 8:21 a.m
8 30a.m Redland lOUOa.aa
10:30 a.m Redlands 4 00 p.m
4:30 p.m Redlands 0:15 p.m
..Colton 89:21 c.m
8:30 a.m C01t0n.....*... aIO lOa.m
10:30a.m C01t0n....» 4:00 p.m
4:30 p.m 'Colton 8:15 p,m
8:30 a.m Riverside AlOlOa.m
10:30 a.m Riverside 4:00p.m
4:30p,m Riverside 6:15 p.m
San Bernardino.... s9:2lam
8 30a.m Sap Bernardino.... AlO lOa.m
10:30 a m San Brrnardlno.... 4:00 p.*
4:30p,m ....Ssu Bernardino.... 6:16 pjn
••■■•„„ Chino asaoe.m
8:30 a-m Chino s9;2la.m
4:30 p.m Chino AlOlOa.m
a". 45 p.m Chloo 0:15p.m
8:15 a.m Monrovia 7:55 am
Monrovia a 8:57 a.m
A3 00 p.m Monrovia
5:15 p,m Monrovia 4sM p.m
7:30 a.m. .....Santa Barbara 1:48 p.m
200 p.-r. Santa Barbara..,.. 9:10p.m
aU.52 a.m Baula Ana A Anaheim 8:03 a.m
5:10 p.m Santa Ana A Anaheim A4:o4p.m
4:52 p.m Tun In 8:43 a,m
A9:4oa.m Whittier.. .. 848 a.m
4:52 p.m Whittier Al:4sp.m
9:25 a.m Longß'cb A San Pedro 8:15 p.m
i 12 ..() p.m San Pedro & Long B'ch All :56e.m
5:00 p.m Long B'ch A Ban Pedro 4;15 p.m
9:30 a.m Santa Monica 8:08 a.m
Santa Monica 8:60a.m
1:10 p.m Santa Monlea 12:28 p.m
5:15 p.m Santa Monica.„.. 4:25 p.m
6 25 p.m Santa Monioa ...
1:10 p.m.... Soldiers' Home.... 8:08 a.m
0:25 p.u, ... .Soldiers' Home 12:28 p.m
!>:3oa.n> . ...Port Los Angeles... 12:28 p.m
1:10 p.H3 .Port Los Angeles.. 4:25 p.ra
A4:oop.m f Chatsworth Park.l A9:ooa.m
j Trains start from I
) San Fernando st. f
[depot only, J
Southern Pacific Company's trains connect
at San Pedro with the fine ateamer Falcon.
Leave Arcade Depot. Arrive
9:25 a.m Saturday
Monday 4:15 p.m
Take Santa Monlaa trains from San Fernanda
street. Naod'a Junction, Commercial street,
Arcado depot, Jefferson street (Wlnttrop sta
tion), Grand avenue, or University.
For north: Arcade, Commercial street,Naud's
Junction, San Fernando street.
For east: Arcade. Commercial street, Naud's
For other branehea; Arcade, Commercial
street, Naud's J auction, San Fernando street.
Local and through tlokata aaid, baggage
checked, Pullman Bleeping oar reservations
made, and general information given upon ap
plication to J. M. CRAWL*y , Asst. c. Pas. Agt.,
No 144 S. Spring at. sor. flaeoad. OHAJLUU
BEYLER, Agent at depots,
a Sundays only.
A Sundays excepted.
BIOH'D '18. AT. flea. Traffic Mgr.
I. H. GOODMAN,
Oeu'l Passenger Agt
Los Angeles Terminal
Los Angeles depots: East end of First street
and Downey avenue bridges.
Leave Las Angelea lor Leave Pasadena for
Pasadena. , Los Angelea.
t 6:25 a.m ~ ♦ 7:15 a.m
• 7:10 a.m « B:osajm
• 8:00 » * 9.00 aln
• 9:00 a.m. >10:8fta.m
•10:30 a.m , „ „n3:25 p.m
•12:20 p.m ~ b 1:05 p.m
' 1:25 p.m —.....mJi 1:96 (.S
• 2:20p.m „ tf:oop.m
• 4:00 p.m „ 4. J0& pjm
• 5:20 p.m liana fl* 5:25 p.m
• 6:20 p.m 7:Q»
Downey avenue leaving tint* 7 minutes Intnl.
Leave Los Angelea for Leave Altadana J«uso>
Altadena Junction. tion for Lea Angelea,
• 0 00 a.m _„ a.m
c IrSS p.m.... ........-...0 2:30 p.m
• 4:00 p.m.... : 1.,.. ftaWa.m
All trains start from First street depot.
Leave Los Angales lor Leave Glendam for LM
t 6:40 a.m — t 7:26 a.m.
t 8:20 a.m... . ........ i 8:12 a.m
•12:35 p.m „...„, _* 1:30 p.m
• 5:25 p.m. .» 8:18 p.m
Leave Los Angeles forfLeave East Ban Padre
l ong Beach and East for
San Pedro. Loa Angelea.
• 9:45 sum 7:JAa.m
I 1:10 p.m JlltlS a.m
t 5:15 p.m.... f 3 40p.m
1 6:00 p.m t *:10 s-nl
Between East Ban Pedro an* Long Beach
RUBIO CANTON AND ECHO MOUNTAIN.
Trains leave Los Angeles 9 a.m. and 4 p.m,
Sundays 9 a.m., 1*25 and 4 p.m.
Saturdays, 9 a.m. 1:25 and 4 p.m.
Fine pavilion and hotel, good music sari
•Daily, tDallyexoept Sundays, IBandavi
only, a Except Saturdays, b Saturdays only,
o Saturdays and Sundays only.
Stages meet the 8 a.m and 12:20 p.m. train*
at Pasadena fur Mt. Wilson on new trail.
Passeugers leaviug Los Angeles on tha 8 a.m,
train for Wilson peak can return same day.
On theater nights the 11:15 p.m. train for
Pasadena will wale until 20 minutes after
Speoial rates to excursion and picnic parties.
Depots east, end First street and Downey
City ticket office at A. B. Greenwald's cigar
store, corner First and Spring sts.
General offices, First-street Depot
T. B. BURNETT, General Manager.
jy2tf W. WINOUP, Gen Paaaenger Ag't.
Compagoie Generate Transatlantique
FRENCH LINE TO HAVRE.
CIOMPANY'S PIER (NEW) NO. 42
No.tli River, foot of Morton at.
Travelers by thi- line avoid both travel by
English railway and the discomfort of crowing
the channel in a small boat.
La GtaecO ne, Dec. 9.
La Bretagne, Dec. 16.
i.a Bour,»ooie, Dec 23.
l.a Champagne, De". 30.
La Gaicogue, Jan. (J
La Itretngue, Jan. 13.
New Voik to Alexandria. Egypt, via Paris
first claaa $160, second ciasv $116.
For freignt or passage apply to
A. fORGET, Agent,
No. 3 Bowling Green, New York.
J. F. FUGAZI A CO., a :euts, 5 Montgomery
avi.,Sau Francisco Branch office 19 Mont
gomery street. ckets for sale by all railroad
aud steamship offices.
Aim-SEFriU TOOTH POWDfia.
7-28 BIS.* U AND UKOAOWAI,